Media Release from November 30, 2020 York University partnering with organizations in Africa to use local data, AI and modelling expertise to manage pandemic Researchers from York University are joining […]
YFile story from November 17, 2020 Precision matters. York University Distinguished Research Professor Eric Hessels, who has conducted the most precise measurement to date of the fine structure of helium and of […]
Curious about what the Faculty of Science has to offer? Check out our 2020-21 Digital Viewbook for an overview of the Faculty of Science's programs and offerings. Why Choose York […]
Published in YFile’s New Faces Feature Issue 2020, Part Two Nine faculty members join the Faculty of Science this fall: Kyle Belozerov, Christine Le, Kevin McGregor, Pavlos Motakis, Jesse Rogerson, Carly Rozins, Pam Sargent, Ryan Schott and Mark Vicari. "We're excited […]
YFile story from September 14, 2020 Four exceptional York University faculty members who have demonstrated enthusiasm and innovative approaches to teaching have been named the recipients of the President’s University-Wide […]
The Faculty of Science hosted its 2020 Summer Undergraduate Research Conference virtually this year, highlighting the work of some of York University's top students in the Faculty of Science and […]
YFile story from August 12, 2020 York University has selected Professor Sergey Krylov, from the Department of Chemistry in the Faculty of Science, to receive the title of Distinguished Research Professor. […]
Obesity is a significant factor in increasing rates of disease globally with the number of deaths related to a high body mass index (BMI) more than doubled from 1990 to 2017, say York University researchers.
Researchers in the Faculty of Science at York University have been helping shed new light on the COVID-19 pandemic by applying for research grants and publishing new studies that will help inform public health policy makers in Canada and abroad.
Climate change and an increase in disturbed bee habitats from expanding agriculture and development in northeastern North America over the last 30 years are likely responsible for a 94 per cent loss of plant-pollinator networks, York University researchers found.